What would you like to do?
The owner of the car has to register the vehicle. The person on the registration must insure the vehicle, or be listed to drive that vehicle on a family policy. That example sounds close to insurance fraud so please correct the situation. Sell the car to the other person and they have to insure it.
Actually it is 100% legal for a person to insure a vehicle registered in someone elses name so long as nothing illegal is going on...it can be the parents etc.....
31 people found this useful
Was this answer useful?
Thanks for the feedback!
If you live and have a drivers license in one state but work in another in which state do you register your car and get insurance?
doesnt matter You would register and provide insurance in the State you live.
If a car is insured and registered in one state and a son resides in another state with the insured car is that OK?
If you are trying to save money by insuring in a cheaper state, than the answer is no. That would be insurance fraud. Some states like NY mandate that every vehicle registered… in the state carry insurance from a NYS Licensed Insurance Company, and with certain policy limits. There are certain instances like members of the military and college students that are permitted by law to be in another state without becoming a resident and getting their tags and insurance there. Even in NY people try to cheat the system by getting an upstate NY address where the insurance is cheaper. If you are ever in an accident, and the insurance company, police, anyone figures this out, they will simply not pay out on the policy. That could vary from state to state, but it is always best to register and insure a vehicle in the state where you live. I thought about that when I moved from Indiana, which had much, much lower premiums, to Kentucky. In my case, the vehicle had to be insured in the state in which I live or I would risk it not paying if I had an accident. I believe individual states have requirements that vehicles be registered in the state within a certain amount of time after becoming a resident, too. If the purpose of the question is to find a way to save money on insurance, registration, or any other required expense, between the insurance companies and government rules and regulations, they have it tied up tight so they get you coming and going. Please see the discussion board for another bit of somewhat related information.
Answer Registration and insurance in any state will allow you to operate the vehicle in every state, but if you are actually living in another state, you must ge…t insurance, registration, and a driver's license in your state of residence. The only exception I know of is that a member of the armed services may keep all of these from his state of "permanent residence" while stationed in another.
No, In the state of MA the car must be insured under the registered persons name. Answer No
If you are given a car that is registered in another state how do you register and insure it in your home state?
Answer You start by....Call and ask your agent
You should take the policy out in the state the vehicle 'resides' in.
Answer Yes, you can be, but you need to have insurance and registration in the state you reside.
A car can be registered and insured by a number of people. Usually they are one and the same. A car can be insured with having it registered to you if you would like to dr…ive it.
That question doesn't really make sense. Yes your vehicle can be registered anywhere you have place of residency but uhh insurance is who ever your insurance company is IE. US…AA, State Farm.....
A general rule of thumb is to insure your car in the state it is registered in.
This is a gray area, but I would recommend getting them all in one state and not to take any chances..
No. The insured must be the owner of the vehicle. You cannot insure something that you do not own. This is in any state. You don't want to find this out when you have a claim.… The insurance company cannot pay a claim on a vehicle where the owner of the vehicle is not the insured on the policy. As a matter of full disclosure, I own and operate a small Independent Insurance Company in Central Georgia and have for the past 22 years. Prior to that I worked as an agent for a direct writer of insurance for 3 years.
No. The Insurance Policy must reflect the garaging address in the very State in which the vehicle is licensed for road use. However, once insured in one State, for example, Ar…kansas, the vehicle is covered to drive any where in the United States of America. There are certain companies that will allow drivers to be listed on policies with out of State Drivers License.
Assuming you mean someone in the armed forces, yes, of course. The person must have sufficient nexus, or presence, in the state it is to be registered in. Check the RMV websit…e for the state.
Some aspects of insurance coverage that can differ by state are: Auto Liability, Medical Payments, Uninsured Motorist, Rental Reimbursement and Emergency Road Services.
You cannot do this in any state. An auto insurance policy is a legally binding contract between two parties. The named insured must be the owner of the vehicle and no one else…. The only exception to this is in the case of two legally married persons in that vehicles owed by either one is allowed to be on an insurance policy of either one of them.